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identify three ways of working that can help improve partnership working
We can help partnerships improve their performance by: • Refining their objectives and focus • Pinpointing their strengths and weaknesses • Demonstrating how partnership working is improving • Designing partnership agreements …and we can also help [ individual organisations to: • Decide when to join or leave a partnership • Decide when to start or end a partnership • See whether a partnership is
the best model for taking action • Assess whether a partnership is helping them to achieve its objectives ]
Expert answered|jher000|Points 7081|
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Asked 4/10/2012 12:56:18 PM
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explain how finding out about an individuals history,preferences,wishes and needs is an important part of creating a good care or support plan.
Weegy: You would be able to know the person better and communicate well if you know who they are. Most likely you'll be able to grasp their thoughts and you can adjust depedning on what their personality is. (More)
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Asked 4/10/2012 9:36:57 AM
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case study on you are a senior social care workerand have been asked to mentor a colleague who is finding it difficult to understand the importance of obtaining consent from individuals receiving a service
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Not Answered
Updated 350 days ago|11/9/2013 5:08:41 AM
2 Answers/Comments
You are a senior care worker and have been asked to mentor a colleague who is finding it difficult to understand the importance of obtaining consent from individuals receiving a service.
Everyone receiving care is an individual and should be treated as such. Not everyone has two sugars in their tea or likes liver and onions for supper.
Things that differ between individuals other than their preferences is the way in which they communicate, not all people receiving care can tell you verbally what they want due to disability, language differences they can’t hear the question or maybe they can’t understand the question. Treating all individuals the same just because they cannot tell you what they want in a conventional manner classifies as institutional abuse, this can be combated by using different methods of communication such as:-
• POSITION- when speaking to someone always be in a position where you can have eye contact, be close to the individual so that you can be seen by them and speak clearly. An individual who has hearing difficulties may not hear you if you are standing behind them and you cannot see their response.
• SIGN LANGUAGE – for an individual who is deaf this may be the best way to communicate with them.
• BRAILLE- a person who has visual problems may well be able to use Braille to communicate and understand your questions
• FLASH CARDS- these enable a service user to show you what they want/need
• PEN AND PAPER- some individuals will communicate by writing down requests on a piece of paper and understand your questions if they are written on a piece of paper
• INTERPRETOR- an individual who speaks a different language may need someone to interpret your questions and their needs.
Added 350 days ago|11/9/2013 5:08:07 AM
You are a senior care worker and have been asked to mentor a colleague who is finding it difficult to understand the importance of obtaining consent from individuals receiving a service.
Everyone receiving care is an individual and should be treated as such. Not everyone has two sugars in their tea or likes liver and onions for supper.
Things that differ between individuals other than their preferences is the way in which they communicate, not all people receiving care can tell you verbally what they want due to disability, language differences they can’t hear the question or maybe they can’t understand the question. Treating all individuals the same just because they cannot tell you what they want in a conventional manner classifies as institutional abuse, this can be combated by using different methods of communication such as:-
• POSITION- when speaking to someone always be in a position where you can have eye contact, be close to the individual so that you can be seen by them and speak clearly. An individual who has hearing difficulties may not hear you if you are standing behind them and you cannot see their response.
• SIGN LANGUAGE – for an individual who is deaf this may be the best way to communicate with them.
• BRAILLE- a person who has visual problems may well be able to use Braille to communicate and understand your questions
• FLASH CARDS- these enable a service user to show you what they want/need
• PEN AND PAPER- some individuals will communicate by writing down requests on a piece of paper and understand your questions if they are written on a piece of paper
• INTERPRETOR- an individual who speaks a different language may need someone to interpret your questions and their needs.
Added 350 days ago|11/9/2013 5:08:41 AM
could you describe the different factors that might affect an individuals ability to express thier views
Weegy: An individual could have a speech/language, or cognitive problem that may create difficulties communicating views. (More)
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Asked 4/10/2012 10:00:42 AM
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what does the term duty of care mean
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Updated 4/10/2012 10:38:31 AM
1 Answer/Comment
[Deleted]
Added 4/10/2012 10:38:32 AM
could you explain different ways of gaining consent to activities or actions
Weegy: Gaining informed consent from people being researched is central to ethical research practice. [ There are, however, several factors that make the issue of informed consent problematic, especially in research involving members of groups that are commonly characterised as 'vulnerable' such as children and people with learning disabilities. This paper reports on a project funded by the UK Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC) which was concerned to identify and disseminate best practice in relation to informed consent in research with six such groups. The context for the study is the increased attention that is being paid to the issue of informed consent in research, not least because of the broad changes taking place in research governance and regulation in the UK. The project involved the analysis of researchers' views and experiences of informed consent. The paper focuses on two particular difficulties inherent in the processes of gaining and maintaining informed consent. read more: ] (More)
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Asked 4/10/2012 10:07:09 AM
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